About Xtreme Testrone
Xtreme Testrone is a premium quality, pre-workout nitric oxide booster that can increase your endurance, maximize your performance, enhance your lean muscle, and give you laser-sharp concentration.
All you have to do is take two tablets of Xtreme Testrone 30 minutes before you workout, and its proprietary, 100% natural formula—with no fillers—will help you train longer and harder, beat interim and post-workout fatigue, and leave you with “intense pumps and extreme vascularity.”
We’ll talk more about this in a second, but we’ve reviewed quite a few of the most popular testosterone supplements here at HighYa, and if we’re being honest, they frequently fail to live up to the hype. Have we finally found an exception with Xtreme Testrone, or is it just more of the same? Keep reading to find out.
What Is Nitric Oxide? Will Xtreme Testrone’s Ingredients Boost It?
Nitric oxide is a chemical compound that’s essential for many of life’s fundamental processes, but specifically related to Xtreme Testrone, it’s known as a vasilodator; a substance that widens blood vessels and improves blood flow. Which is probably why Testrone’s manufacturer claims you’ll experience “extreme” muscle pumps after working out.
Exactly how much nitric oxide does Xtreme Testrone provide? This is where things get a little (ok, a lot) fuzzy. Why?
First, you can’t just take a supplement containing nitric oxide. Instead, you have take ingredients that will naturally increase nitric oxide levels inside your body after being digested. What ingredients does Xtreme Testrone contain?
Here’s the second problem: There’s no supplement label on Testrone’s website, and the only ingredients we’re told about are l-citrulline, l-arginine, and l-norvaline. Although they might sound all science-y, there isn’t enough clinical evidence showing they’ll provide any of the benefits claimed by Xtreme Testrone’s manufacturer.
In fact, l-citrulline and l-norvaline are such new substances that modern medicine doesn’t understand common (or uncommon) side effects or proper dosing (not that we’re told how much is in Xtreme Testrone, anyway).
On a positive note, remember the nitric oxide we talked about? Well, l-arginine is converted to NO inside the body, which has been shown to improve blood flow and to be effective for treating a range of conditions, from chest pain to erectile dysfunction. But again, not for helping you put on lean muscle, or to enhance your performance or concentration.
Alright, it might seem like we’re coming down a little hard on Xtreme Testrone. The reality is that we’ve reviewed a whole lot of supplements just like it, so we’ve come to expect this level of hush-hush. Let’s talk about that next.
Xtreme Testrone: One Supplement Among Many
Technically, Xtreme Testrone might be a nitric oxide supplement. But in the grand scheme of things, it falls into a category called testosterone boosters, which typically feature these same ingredients as a core part of their proprietary blends.
To this extent, we’re rarely told what’s in these supplements—if we’re told at all, but they make all the same claims. Whether from improved blood flow or increased testosterone or HGH levels, they claim to unleash your inner beast in the gym and the bedroom.
Pro tip: They’re often sold through free trials and autoship programs as well, which is what we’ll discuss next.
Want to see exactly what we’re talking about? Check out our reviews for Alpha Limit, Spartagen XT, and Lifeforce T-2000. You’ll see the same claims and many of the same ingredients found in Xtreme Testrone.
You’ll also find that these types of supplements almost always come with ultra-low customer ratings (typically 2 stars or less). Common complaints cite high prices, failure to work, and bottom-of-the-barrel customer service.
Do we think you’ll experience the same with Xtreme Testrone? There’s no way to be sure at this point, but we certainly think these are some red flags worth considering.
Will You Only Pay $4.95 For Xtreme Testrone?
Free trials are nothing new to the HighYa team, and Xtreme Testrone’s manufacturer seems to play it by the book. Here’s how it works:
First, you’ll pay $4.95 to cover S&H and receive a 30-day supply. So you’re probably thinking, “Hey, this is a great deal!” Not so fast. Why?
Because after 14 days (actually it’s 13 days, since you’ll have to cancel at least one day in advance), you’ll be charged the ultra-high price of $89.95.
Not only this, but you’ll be signed up for Xtreme Testrone’s autoship program, which will keep sending you a new bottle once per month and charging you another $89.95 each time.
Not satisfied with your purchase? Xtreme Testrone claims to come with a 30-day refund policy, less S&H charges and a $20 restocking fee, which you can request by calling 866-520-0522. In our experience, you might encounter one or two speedbumps here:
- First, trial-based supplements like Xtreme Testrone don’t exactly have reputations for quality customer service. In fact, they often seem to make the refund process as difficult as possible, perhaps in the hopes you’ll eventually give up.
- Second, according to Xtreme Testrone’s Terms, “In order for your refund to be processed the product must arrive at our fulfillment facility within thirty (30) days of the original purchase date and you must not have been billed for the 14 day trial.” In other words, it seems like the company inserted a catch-22 here so that, regardless of the circumstances, you won’t be eligible for a refund.
Alright, we’ve covered a lot of ground here, so let’s come to a conclusion about Xtreme Testrone.
Is Xtreme Testrone an Extreme Mistake?
Here at HighYa, we like to break things down to the lowest common denominator, if you will. Crystal clear and in plain English. So, what’s the bottom line about Xtreme Testrone?
This supplement is operating in an industry (and even a specific niche) that’s rife with scams. And based on customer feedback we’ve received for nearly identical supplements, Xtreme Testrone seems to raise many of the same red flags.
Admittedly, could Xtreme Testrone be the diamond in the rough; the exception to the rule? Certainly? Do we think it’s likely? Let’s just say this: Instead of putting a largely unknown substance from an unknown company in your body—which, even if it worked perfectly, might only provide negligible benefits—we think you should consult with your doctor about better options for improving your exercise performance.